Sion's Army - The Freemasons

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 reviews
The book tracks the shadowy Priory of Sion as it schemes to spin a web of intrigue in its pursuit of world domination.
The book starts with the early history of Judaism and ends with the defeat of Napoleon.
The Priory invents its own form of Freemasonry as its private army which it will use in the American and French Revolutions.
If you really want to know the about Freemasonry, read this book! More

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About Jeff Wilkerson

After graduating from the University in 1977, Mr. Wilkerson soon became politically aware and became an activist. He would become a leader in the Populist Party and a member in the National Alliance. In the early millennial years he slowed his pace of activity as he married and started a family. Mr. Wilkerson started researching for his first book, Sion's Army, in 2008, and would finally publish it in February of 2015.


Review by: kamil kostrubiec on Feb. 07, 2016 :
Sion’s Army: The Freemasons by author Jeff Wilkerson is a non-fiction book that can be categorized as a historically speculative writing. It purports to be fact but reads as a piece of fiction and tells a very interesting story that starts with the Biblical Patriarchs of the Old Testament and winds its way through more than two millennia of history ending with the defeat of Napoleon. The book takes from many books but foremost on this list is the famous 1982 bestseller Holy Blood, HolyGrail. Like this book, Sion’s Army affirms that Jesus was a mortal man, not divine, a Jewish priest-king and scion of the royal bloodline descending from King David and his Zadokite priests. Jesus is married to Mary Magdalene and sires children through her. She and her family escape Jerusalem after Christ’s suppression and make it to Marseilles on the shores of southern Gaul--now France--settling there among acommunity of diaspora Jews. Roughly three-and-a-half centuries later, Jesus’ progeny intermarry with the Merovingian tribe who ultimately will spawn France’s first kings. This new Merovingian dynasty is acutely aware of its secret Jewish heritage. Secret, you ask? Yes, because of the onslaught of the Roman church, and Christian orthodoxy, through-out medieval Europe, they know that they must not let out these facts that they are Jewish and descended from Christ for they will be seen as a serious threat to the leaders of this new religion who view Jesus as a deity. From here the plot of the story twists its way through almost thirteen centuries of intrigues and schemes to both protect and advance the Merovingian bloodline as it succeeds in scattering its seed through the noble, and even royal families of Europe. The book concerns itself with the histories of the Carolingians, the Crusades, the Knights Templar, the Cathars, the Priory of Sion—from which the book gets its name—,the Valois, the Bourbons, the religious wars of France, the Stuarts, Oliver Cromwell, the Freemasons, the Rothschilds, the Illuminati, and the American and French Revolutions. Not only were the Merovingian descendants, and their powerful secret society, the Priory of Sion, setup toboth protect and advance the bloodline, but their mission was to also to empower and make the Jewish people supreme. God spoke to Moses on Mount Sinai and established a covenant with him that his race would be lords among men and would lead humanity on a course of righteousness. They, the Jews, were God’s chosen people. Is this book for real, or is it just a big hoax? I had to ponder this question often while reading through its pages. I’ve come to the conclusion that it is genuine, but my opinion is not conclusive. After sifting through the facts, as they were brought out, I decided that they did all tie together and thicken into a historical foundation that would be firm enough to weather the test of time. If the story is a hoax, it wouldbe a monumental one for all the incredible details did pass the “truth check” as far as I could tell.In conclusion, I would recommend this book to those who like reading Western historical conspiracy. Reading it makes the scary events happening in the world today more understandable and transparent. This book could be thought of as a rightist interpretation of Holy Blood, Holy Grai
(reviewed the day of purchase)

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